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Porter, B.A. Caius college, Cambridge; ter's college, Cambridge ; Charles Sim. William Greenwood, M.A. Bene't cok mons, B.Ă. Trinity college, Cambridge ; lege, Cambridge ; Joseph Dewe, B.A. John Fendall, B.Ă. Magdalene college, Queen's college, Cambridge ; John James Cambridge ; Thomas Hope, B.A. Univer: Blunt, M.A. St. John's college, Cam- sity college, Oxford ; William Henry bridge; Georgo Skinner, M.A. Jesus Cartwright, . Trinity college, Ora college, Cambridge ; Joseph Studbolme, ford; John Clarke Jenkins, M.A. LinM.A. Jesus College, Cambridge ; William coln college, Oxford ; Hen. Reg. ChanTwigg, M.A, Trinity college, Cambridge; dos Pole, M.A. St. Mary's hall, O.rford ; Robert Abercrombie Denton, B.A. King's William Bownas, B.A. Lincoln college, college, Cambridge ; Rich. Jenkin Stone, Oxford ; Henry Richards, B.A. Exeter Jesus college, Cambridge ; Charles Ec- college, Oxford ; Richard Child Willis, kersall, B.X. Corpus Christi college, 0.1- B.A. Úniversity college, Oxford ; Jobn ford.

Dixon ; Thomas Benu; George WilFrom the Bishop of Bath and Wells. son; Richard Ebenezer Leach; James

James Babb, B.Ă, Wadham college, Pearson ; William Owen.

April 14.
From the Bishop of Norwich.

At a private Ordination, held by the
The following gentlemen were ordain- Lord Bishop of Hereford, in the chapel
od by the right rev, the lord Bishop of of Winchester college, the following gen-
Chester, at Št. Marylebone's church, on tlemeò were ordained:-
Sunday, March 31.

DEACONS.-E. P. Stock, B.A. MagdaPRIESTS.-Henry Crewe Boutflower, len hall, Oxford ; T. E. Duncomb, B.A. B.A, St. John's college, Cambridge; Wm. E.ceter college, Oxford ; F. D. Williams, Thresher, B.A. St. John's college, Cam- B.A. Queen's' college, Cambridge ; J. bridge ; Charles Craven, B.A. St. John's Robley, B.A. Trinity college, Cambridge. college, Cambridye ; Simeon Clayton, Priest. Rev. J. Crowther, B.A. Jesus B.A. St. John's college, Cambridge ; John college, Cambridge. Henry Breynton, B.A. St. John's college; Cambridge ; Samuel James Allen, B.A,

The following gentlemen were ordainPembroke hall, Cambridge; Wm. Har.

ed by the Lord Bishop of Lincoln on the bur, B.A. Christ college, Cambridge ;

same day, in the church of St. MaryleThomas Jones Crakelt, B.A. Trinity col.

bone, Londou. lege, Cambridge ; George William Črau- DEACONS.--James Burdakin, B.A. felfurd, B.A. Ring's college, Cambridge ; low of Clare hall, Cambridge ; Henry John Carysfort Proby, B.Á. Trinity Col. Gordon, M.A. Exeter college, Oxford ; lege, Cambridge ; James Lowther Sen. Charles Jepson, B.A. Trinity college, house, M.A. Trinity college, Cambridge ; Cambridge; William Kaye Hett, B.A. Anthony Plimley Kelly, B.A. Caius coln Lincoln college, Oxford ; George Gould, lege, Cambridge; Thomas May, B.A. B.A. University college, Oxford ; Robert Christ college, Cambridge ; Edw. White- Fleetwood Croughton, B.A. Jesus colley, B.A. Jesus college, Cambridge ; H, lege, Cambridge, George Maclear, B.A. Ch. de Crespigny, B.C.L. Trinity hall. Trinity college, Dublin ; Thos. WoodCambridge ; Joseph Harling, B.Å. Mag. cock Brown, B.A. St. John's college, dalen hall, Oxford ; Cbarles Mille, M.A. Cambridge ; William Mason, student of Merton college, Oxford ; John Stoupe Queen's college, Cambridge ; John PowWagstaffe, B.A. Lincoln college, Oxford; ley. John Venables Vernon, B.A. Christ From the Bishop of Winchester. Church, Oxford; George Ernest How Henry Locking, B.A. St. Johu's college, man, M.A. Baliol college, Oxford ; James Cambridge. Acland Templer, . Merton college, From the Archbishop of York. Oxford ; Robert Temple ; James Met Edward Palmer; William Maysmor. calfe ; Samuel Stanley Paris ; Thomas PRIESTS.--Edmund Melvill, M.A. TriBruce.

nity college, Cambridge; Charles Edward · DEACONS.-.John Edmund Carr, B.A. Kendal, B... Trinity College, (rmbridge ; St. John's college, Cambridge ; James Peter Walthall, B.Ă. St. John's college, Bruce, B.A. St. Peter's college, Cam- Cambridge ; John Conington, B.A. Jesus bridge ; William Oliver, B.A. St. John's college, Cambridge ; William Thompson, coliege, Cambridge ; John Hanbury, B.A. B.A. Trinity college, Cambridge; WilSt. Peter's college, Cambridye ; Thomas liam Green, B.A. Queen's college, CamChapman, B.A. St. John's college, Cam- bridge; William Dodsworth, B.A. Tribridge ; James Wollen, B.A. St. John's nity college, Cambridge. college, Cambridge ; Jobo Edmund Ser. From the Bishop of Exeter. res, B.A. Queen's college, Cambridge; George Tucker, s. C. L. Wadham colHenry Alford, B.A. Sidney Sussex col lege, Oxford. lege, Cambridge ; John Nicholas Palmer, . From the Archbishop of York. B.A. Pembroke hall, Cambridge ; Francis Thomas Thomas. Thomas Atwood, B.A. Trinity college, . From the Bishop of London. Cambridge; George Ware, . St. Þe: William Bullock,

April 26.

Died. The rev. John Williams, vicar BACHELORS OF DIVINITY,-Rev. Chas. of Tested, Hants, and lecturer of ChisWightwick, M.A. fellow of Pembroke wick church for nearly twenty years. college ; rev. Wm. Morgan Kinsey, M.A.

HEREFORDSHIRE. fellow of Trinity college.

Married.--The rev. G. William Curtis, MASTERS OF ARTS.-John Ogle, fellow vicar of Leominster, to Caroline Georof All Souls' college ; rev. John Mere- giana, daughter of the rev. J. D. Per. wether, Queen's college ; Edward Dick. kins, chaplain in Ordinary to his Mainson Scott, taberMar of 2ueens college ; jesty. hon. William Lennox Lascelles Fitz

KENT. gerald de Ros, student of Christ Church; Died. - At Gillingham, Kent, in his rev. Henry Gipps, fellow of Worcester 84th year, the rev. H. Radcliffe, D.D. college.

LANCASHIRE. BACHELORS OF ARTS.-Charles Cork Married.--At Walton church, the rev. ran, Christ church; George John Ser. S. W. Perkins, M.A. of Wadham college, jeantson, Christ church.

Oxford, to Elizabeth, daughter of Wil April 23.-The venerable Charles God


Liam Perry

liam Perry, esq. dard, D.D. of Christ church, archdeacon

LINCOLNSHIRE. and prebendary of Lincoln, and chaplain On the 17th of April the rev. Felix in ordinary to his Majesty, was unani- Laurent, A.M. was unanimously elected mously elected to the lectureship found master of the Grammar School, at Alford, ed by the rev. Canon Bampton, for the Lincolnshire. ensuing year.

Died. — In his 630 year, the rev. Mr. Owen Anwyl Owen, of Jesus cole Charles Wakeman. lege, was elected scholar of that society.


aged 60, the rev. W. V. Ireson. BUCKS.

Died.--Aged 42, the rev. Charles GeMarried.–The rey. Richard Tomkyns, rard, curate of Allhallows, Lombardrector of Great Horwood, Bucks, and late street, and lecturer of St. Faiths. fellow of New college, Oxford, to Louisa,

NORFOLK daughter of the rev. James Preedy, of Married.--The rev. E.J. Howman, of Winslow.

Hockering, Norfolk, to Margaret, third DERBYSHIRE.

daughter of the late Nathaniel Davison, Died. In the 69th year of his age, the esq. rev. George Bossley, M.A.

Died.-At Weasenham, in the 83d year DORSETSHIRE.

of his age, the rev. Chas. Campbell. Married. — At Yetminster, the rev. Died. In the 620 year of his age, the James Ayres, to Sarah, eldest daughter rev. George Boldero, of Martin Rainof Samuel Partridge, esq. surgeon. ham, Norfolk. ESSEX.

Died. --At the advanced age of 89 Married.-The rev. William Walford, years, the rev. Anthony Barwick, vicar rector of St. Runwald's, Colchester, to or Ncatished and Horning. Mary Anne, second daughter of the rev.

NORTHAMPTONSHIRE. H. Hutton, rector of Beaumont.

Married --At Cranford, NorthamptonDied. At Ardleigh, aged 67, the rev.

shire, the rev. J. Lamb, M.A. master of M. Lugar.

Corpus Christi college, Cambridge, to Died.--The rev. Edward Conyers, vi

Anne, third daughter of the rev. B. car of Epping, and of Walthamstow,

Hutchinson, of the former place.

Died.--At Begbroke rectory, Noru Died.--The rev. W. Wilson, B.D. rec

thamptonshire, Henry Bagshaw Harritor of Moreton, Essex, and formerly fel

son, esq. B.A. student of Christ church low of St. John's college, Cambridge.

Oxford, and eldest son of the rev. Dr. GLOUCESTERSHIRE.

Harrison. Married. The rev. Charles Daven

OXFORDSHIRE. port, of Welford, Gloucestershire, to Ca- Married. The rev. John Warburton, roline, daughter of the late C. Johnson, to Henrietta Aone, youngest daughter esg. of Birmingham,

of Sandford Palmer, Esq. Married.- Í'he rev. W. J. Gilbert, Died.--At Weston-on-the-Green, in M.A. to Amelia Anne, youngest daugh his 66th year, the rev. James Yalden, ter of the rev. H. Quartley, M.A.

vicar of that parish. Died. The rev. James Watkins, 43

SOMERSET. years vicar of Marshfield, and formerly

Married. At Soutbstoke, the rev. F. fellow of New college, Oxford.

c. Johnson to Emma Frances, daughter HANTS.

of Thomas Brooke, esq. Died. At his residence in St. Thomas- of

Died.--At Bath, the rev. Edmund Butstreet, Winchester, the rev. Carcy Gaunla

cher, lato of Sidmouth, Devon. lelt,


Died. ---At Wortbam, aged 70, the rev.
G. Betts, LL.B.

Died.- At Claydon, aged 82, the rev.
C. M. Haynes, LL.B. 56 years vicar of
Damerham, Wilts.

Married.--The rev. Henry Moore, of

Tachbrook, Warwick, to Rebecca Har-
riet, youngest daughter of the late L.
Huntington, esq.

Died.--At the vicarage house, Mere,
in the 33d year of his age, the rev. R.
W. Howell, M.A.

MONTHLY LIST OF PUBLICATIONS, A Letter to His Grace the Lord Primate Sermons on the Public Means of Grace, of Ireland, on the Manner in which Chris- the Fasts and Festivals of the Church, on tianity was taught by our Saviour and his Scripture Characters, and various practical Apostles. By George Miller, D.D. Subjects. By the late Rigiit Rev. TheoM.R.I.A. Rector of Derryvoylan, and dore Delon, D.D. Rector of St. Michael's Master of the Royal School of Armagh. Church, Charleston, and Bishop of the 8vo. 2s.

Protestant Episcopal Church in the DioA Necessary Doctrine and Erudition cese of South Carolina. Together with for any Christian Yonth. Set forth in a some Account of the Author, and a Sermon Series of Sunday School Lectures, with a preached on Occasion of his Death. 2 vols, Catechism or Preaching Conference on 8vo. 11. 1s. the Doctrine and Principles of the Church A n Inquiry whether the Disturbances in of Christ, adapted to each Lecture. To Ireland have originated in Tithes, or can which is prefixed, a View of the Progress be suppressed by a Commutation of them. of popular Education from the Reforma By S. N. 2s. 60. tion to the present Time. By J. Trist, The Broad Stone of Honour, or Rules A.M. Vicar of Veryan, Cornwall. 4 vols. for the Gentlemen of England. 12mo. 12mo. 11. 4s.

78. 60.


cies. By the Author of the British Bota" Hortus Anglicus ; or, the modern Eng. nist: will soon be ready. lish Garden: containing an easy Descrip- Eighteen Sermons, intended to establish tion of all the Plants which are cultivated the inseparable Connection between the in the Climate of South Britain, either for Doctrines and the Practice of Christianity, Use or Ornament, and of a Selection from are now printing in a small Volume, and the established Favourites of the Stove and will appear in a few Days. They will be Greenhouse; arranged according to the dedicated, by Permission, to the Bishop of System of Linnæus; including his generic St. David's. and speeitic Characters: with Remarks on The Sixth Part of the Encyclopædia the Properties of the more valuable Spe- Metropolitana will be published in June,

POLITICAL RETROSPECT. The attention and curiosity of our hopes rest upon the very circumpoliticians has been forcibly excited stance which would make war alarmby the question of peace or war ing. Its effects would be so exten. between Russia and Turkey; and the sive, so complicated, and so doubt. news of the last month threatens to ful, that every portion of the great incline the scale in favour of those republic would run a formidable who think hostilities inevitable. It risk, and none could anticipate is probable, that a war once com- certain advantage. menced, will spread, and that every Supposing monarchs to be as unnation in Europe will be compelled principled as their greatest enemies ultimately to take a part in it: the have represented them, what have anxiety manifested upon the subject they to gain by involving the conti. is not unreasonable.

nent in war? Russia cannot suppose For our own parts, however, we that she will be allowed to extend are still very sanguine in our hopes her European territories unless she of a protracted peace, and those purchases the acquiescence of Austria and Prussia.“ Austria could not who administers the one and premaintain her Italian provinces for a serves the other without respect to twelvemonth if the French declared party, politics, or private feeling. themselves in favour of indepen. She even wants our parish constadence. And whatever may be said bles, who are useful men in their by croakers about the exhausted way; and without whom we should state of this country, her power is find very formidable difficulties in known and dreaded all over the the management of property, and world, and the Emperor of Russia the execution of the law. How nehimself would be very unwilling to cessary such persons are to the welprovoke her. If, therefore, we fare of a free country, is known to should admit that war is called for every one; but how they are to be by two powerful advocates, the am- produced in a country where they bition of a despot, and the blind are not indigenous, how they are to fury of a mob; on the other hand, be forced into existence by Catholic we must remember that it is depre- Emancipation, is a secret which has câted by more mediators than we not been discovered by Mr. Plunkett have leisure to enumerate. The or Mr. Grant, and which threatens great and the small powers of old to be too difficult for Lord Wellesley Europe are equally desirous to keep himself. the peace. Their people have not We are glad to find that the gerecovered from the last encounter; neral repeal of the Anti Catholic their treasuries are empty; their statutes is not to be brought forarmies disbanded; and pacific pur. ward this year; and a legislative suits have been encouraged, and are body, which adnits the impolicy of beginning to prosper. Is it possible granting the whole of what is asked, that all this should be upset and can never consent to deal out its changed by the ungovernable tem. favours in patches and shreds. Such per of a Muscovite and a Turk? a measure would at once expose us

The principal domestic topics of to all the danger, and prevent our discussion to which the last month receiving the least portion of the has given birth are the state and expected advantage. The hopes of prospects of Ireland, and the re- the Catholics would be kept alive form which has been proposed in by what they obtained, and what the House of Commons. On the was withheld would be a sufficient first subject, we were happy to find ground for their irritation. more unanimity than usual among Mr. Plunkeit has characterized the senators who take a leading part the present insurrection as a war in Irish business. But the pleasure against property, wheresoever it may is of course materially abated by be found. A similar description hearing that such men agree in their was adopted in this journal four descriptions of the sister island; months ago; but the inference and are unprepared with any mea- which we then drew, and which still sure for immediate relief. Ireland appears to be correct, was very does not merely stand in need of different from that which is made new laws, but she wants new men by Mr. Plunkett. He contends that to execute them. She wants noble: the war is not of a religious nature, men in every county, who possess because its object is the destruction the same power and influence, and of property. But if this property, exert them with the same discretion, in a vast majority of instances, be as the English Lord Lieutenants. in Protestant hands, and the motive She wants our sheriffs, and our lead- for destroying it be that it ought ing country gentlemen, who are not to continue there, then the war always at their post, and are neither against lands and houses, and the to be frightened or bribed. She war against the Established Church, wants our ordinary justice of peace, are carried on at one and the same time; proceed from the same mo- full house, and was supported by tives, and tend to the same conse- the whole strength of the opposiquences. It is admitted that the tion. It cannot be denied that his Catholics still consider as intruders lordship's plan, brought forward allthose who are in possession of for- with temper, and urged as useful, feited estates; and Ireland has been rather than necessary, gives rise to forfeited so many times over, that a very different question from the every farm in the country has been Annual Parliaments and Universal held by this unpopular title. These Suffrage of former days. But the facts bear with great weight upon scheme, nevertheless, is completely the Catholic claims. As long as felo de se. Lord John proposes to there is a hope, even the slightest abolish boroughs, and multiply bope, among the Irish peasantry, county members, in order to of expelling the present proprietors, strengthen the aristocracy, and pare and recovering what they still away the monied and mercantile in. think their own, there must be dan- terest. It happens, somewhat un. ger in encouraging the religion for fortunately, that the borough syswhich the property was sacrificed. tem is aristocratic from beginning

One fact asserted by Mr. Ellis, to end. And if his lordship deand confirmed and explained by stroyed his father's snug seats for Mr. Plunkett, appears to deserve Tavistock, and gave bim two new more attention than it attracted. ones for Bedfordshire in their stead, A Catholic Priest was present at a it seems to us that he would leave shocking outrage and murder, and matters much as he found them. can identify several of the offend- He cannot intend to annihilate no ers; but it is not thought expedient rotten boroughs but those which to call for his, evidence, because, are supposed to be in the market. in the first place, it would endan. He cannot intend to clip the treager his life; and, in the second, it sury, and leave the Duke of Dewould deprive him of all future in- 'vonshire and Lord Fitzwilliam unfluence over his flock. We do not touched. He must know that a deny that there may be circum- House of Commops, exclusively stances sufficient to justify such a aristocratic and countyfied, is not proceeding-but they must be of exactly qualified to make laws for the strongest and most alarming na- a nation which owes six hundred ture. What would be said in Eng- millions to the middling and lower land, of suffering a Teacher to go classes of its own inhabitants. These unquestioned upon such or upon would be the results of his lordany other pretence?

ship's scheme, and they afford us a Lord John Russell's motion for pretty good security against its Parliamentary Reform attracted a success.


NOTICE TO CORRESPONDENTS. · *; H.; Sevi; B. C.; R.; have been received, and are under consideration. .

> M*'s communication has not been forgotten, but upon second thoughts, we have doubted the expediency of inserting it. .

The letters of Catholicus have been carefully considered, and we are convinced that he has mistaken the sense of the author on whom he comments.

The Chardstock Case, the Parliamentary Proceedings respecting Church Briefs, and several other articles, are unavoidably postponed.

Erratum.-In our last Number, page 209, for 1669 read 1599.

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